With Game of Thrones finishing off its fifth season this previous week, numerous inquiries have emerged. Also, not simply the undeniable inquiries that are normal in most circumstances taking after a finale loaded with cliffhangers and inquisitively timed cut-away. Yes, "Mother's Mercy" left the destiny of various real characters being referred to, however season 5 went considerably assist in keeping things obscure on various fronts.

From The Wall to The Riverlands to Dorne and past, there are no less than ten noteworthy inquiries left unanswered by Game of Thrones season five. The trust is that they will be replied in the following season, or maybe even the following book.

What takes after is a discourse that incorporates spoilers through the end of season 5 of Game of Thrones. It does exclude any books spoilers.


1. What truly happened to Benjen Stark?

The "Beforehand On" fragment of "Mother's Mercy" was maybe the most epic of trolls by the show's innovative group. For a minute, they made us surmise that we may at last open one of the immense puzzles of Westeros: the destiny of Benjen Stark. He has been lost following the first season, when he made a go at extending past The Wall and has not been seen subsequent to. At a certain point, his stallion came back to The Wall, sans rider.


Benjen, much the same as his sibling Ned before him, had one of those fantastic "we'll discuss it when I return" discussions with Jon Snow. He is one of the main remaining characters that is alive (or possibly not unmistakably dead) who may have the capacity to answer the squeezing inquiries concerning Jon Snow's parentage. The show might in the end need to answer these inquiries, as they've long been supposed to be critical. That is, expecting Jon Snow isn't just dead and gone, however we'll get to that in a minute.

Another sub-question: why did the show help us to remember Benjen? Is it safe to say that it was essentially an underhanded move to get us (and Jon) off track before the mutinous last snippets of the last scene? Then again is the show utilizing some of its valuable account land to keep Benjen crisp in our brains for an arrival later on. It has me extremely inquisitive, both as a show watcher and a book peruser, as the destiny of Benjen has dependably been an exceptionally fascinating secret.


2. What about Riverlands?

Since the end of season 3 — and all the more particularly, The Red Wedding — very little has happened in The Riverlands, a standout amongst the most war-torn zones of Westeros. Right off the bat in the show we realize that Ser Gregor "The Mountain" Clegane and his band of frightful men had been plundering, assaulting and blazing their way through The Riverlands for the sake of the Lannisters. Amid The War of the Five Kings, The Riverlands was a hotbed for clash between the armed forces of Robb Stark and Tywin Lannister. We got the chance to visit a percentage of the finest places in The Riverlands, including the vestiges of Harrenhal, the lineal Tully home at Riverrun and the seat of the Freys at The Twins.

Since The Red Wedding, we haven't seen a great part of The Riverlands. What has The Brotherhood been up to since last we met them? Who is administering at Riverrun, the previous seat of force in The Riverlands? Did Catelyn's uncle Brynden "The Blackfish" get away from The Red Wedding by needing to pee before the enormous homicide party? Did he make it back to his family's properties? Furthermore, what of Walder Frey and his gross accumulation of posterity at The Twins? Does regardless he have poor Edmure Tully bolted away, or would he say he was executed after The Red Wedding? Furthermore, how could it be that Littlefinger gets between The Eerie, Winterfell and King's Landing without needing to manage the Freys or any groups of pirates in The Riverlands?



3. What’s the next lesson for Arya?

Toward the end of A Feast for Crows, Arya is out in Braavos working for The House of Black and White as Cat of the Canals. When she kills a Night's Watch coward, something that is not piece of her preparation, she is given milk implied for "Arya." When she awakens following day, she is blind. Much later in one of the discharged sections of The Winds of Winter, Arya is a piece of a gathering of mummers putting on a play when she spots Raff the Sweetling (an individual from her execute list). She takes to luring him and diminishing him of his man-bits. It's probable that these two occasions will be packed into the Meryn Trant storyline the show has officially set up. A week ago it was uncovered that Trant is trolling the massage parlors of Braavos for some exceptionally young ladies with which he can do unpleasant things. It's presumable that Arya's temptation (in the book her name is "Leniency" at the point, which runs with the finale's title, "Mother's Mercy") of Meryn Trant will prompt his end in a grisly way. Furthermore, this treachery of her preparation (she should be slaughtering the slender man) will lead Jaqen to giving her the milk, abandoning her visually impaired. It's the right sort of stun that would fit in well with the scene's potential topic of results.



4.Where is Sam’s Journey going to End?

At the end of A Feast for Crows, Arya is out in Braavos working for The House of Black and White as Cat of the Canals. When she kills a Night's Watch sissy, something that is not bit of her readiness, she is given milk suggested for "Arya." When she stirs taking after day, she is blind. Much later in one of the released areas of The Winds of Winter, Arya is a bit of a get-together of mummers putting on a play when she spots Raff the Sweetling (a person from her execute list). She takes to baiting him and reducing him of his man-bits. It's plausible that these two events will be pressed into the Meryn Trant storyline the show has authoritatively set up. A week back it was revealed that Trant is trolling the back rub parlors of Braavos for some extraordinarily young women with which he can do unsavory things. It's apparent that Arya's enticement (in the book her name is "Tolerance" at the point, which keeps running with the finale's title, "Mother's Mercy") of Meryn Trant will provoke his end in a horrifying manner. Besides, this bad form of her readiness (she ought to be butchering the slim man) will lead Jaqen to giving her the milk, deserting her outwardly impeded. It's the right kind of paralyze that would fit in well with the scene's potential subject of results.



5. After all the walls of Winterfell ain’t that high?

Bonus Question: Did Theon and Sansa just Thelma & Louise off the external mass of Winterfell? 

This was maybe one of the all the more fascinating subtle cliffhangers of the scene, as we never truly see them survive the bounce. I was asked at the beginning of today by our own Chris Campbell regardless of whether Winterfell has a channel. As far as anyone is concerned, it doesn't. What's more, with the various disorder of this scene, its anything but difficult to dismiss the way that Sansa and Theon simply made a hop from about the same tallness as the injuring fall Bran had in the show's pilot. On the off chance that season 6 arrives and they have survived their getaway, I'm confounded regarding how. I assume we're intended to accept that they hopped into an extensive snow bank and will survive enough to flee rapidly from Winterfell and the fear circle of Ramsay Bolton. 

It's additionally generally as likely that season 6 opens with an injection of their dead, solidified bodies at the base of that high divider. To me, this was all exceptionally Radio Flyer — that snippet of mettle and acknowledgement that veils the revulsions of twofold suicide.



6. Is Gendry Still Rowing?

Since Stannis Baratheon is ventured to have been executed by Brienne of Tarth (I'm stating "assumed" until we see him on a burial service fire), is the genuine Baratheon line dead? Tommen remains a Baratheon in name just, his kin are currently all dead (bye, Myrcella) and both Stannis and Renly lost their fights unceremoniously.

This leaves the final knave of Robert Baratheon (to the extent we know), Gendry. The last time we saw Gendry was in season three. In the wake of being tempted and drained by The Red Woman, he was carried out of Dragonstone by Ser Davos and sent toward King's Landing on a skiff. From that point forward, he's been lost to the show. Indeed, even on-screen character Joe Dempsie tweeted in June 2014, after the completion of season four, that he's "Still rowin'."

Where did Gendry wind up? Did he make it back to King's Landing? Is it true that he is as yet paddling numerous months after the fact? Furthermore, assuming this is the case, is his abdominal area fundamentally bigger than whatever remains of his body, a la Popeye? Did not having the capacity to swim return to haunt him on the uneven waters of The Narrow Sea? Alternately did he maybe scramble toward the Free City of Braavos over the Narrow Sea, where he might one day rejoin with his BFF Arya Stark? That last one is fan fiction even under the least favorable conditions, particularly where Game of Thrones is concerned, as it incorporates an expectation for a glad closure.



7. Where is Reckon?

We realize that Bran, Hodor and Meera Reed made it to the Three-Eyed Raven and his little town for enchanted vagrants under the colossal Weirwood tree, however what ever happened to the next staying Stark, Rickon? It appears to be as though we may figure out later on, as Sansa appeared to be really intrigued by finding her siblings after finding that Theon didn't generally murder them. Her risks of discovering Bran appear to be thin, yet expecting she and Theon survived the 80-foot drop from the external dividers of Winterfell in the season 5 finale, its conceivable that they could make a go at searching for Rickon and his best-named direwolf Shaggydog. 

At the point when last we saw him, Rickon and Osha went separate ways with Bran and co. what's more, were made a beeline for Last Hearth, the seat of House Umber. The Umbers were a percentage of the final followers to House Stark. We've met their ruler, Greatjon Umber, some time recently. He was the substantial, boisterous and brash general of Robb Stark's who had his fingers gnawed off by Gray Wind in season one. He drove Robb's armed forces courageously amid the War of the Five Kings and was not present for The Red Wedding, so its conceivable that he made it back home to Last Hearth.

Did Rickon and Osha make it to the Umbers? Will we ever see The Greatjon again? Is Last Hearth the main safe spot for Sansa now that Winterfell is lost to the Boltons and her stepbrother at Castle Black is draining out in the snow? I'd dare to figure that on the off chance that we ever see Rickon again, he will be recast. As of right now, on-screen character Art Parkinson is 14 and the character would in any case be much more youthful. Shaggydog will probably still be played by CGI, however.



8. Why is an Army of Ice Zombies afraid of Water?

Toward the end of the Massacre at Hardhome, the armed force of the dead remained on the shores looking as Jon Snow and the survivors gradually paddled away. From a story viewpoint, its anything but difficult to see why the show required the ice zombies to stop here, as it conveyed one of the show's most amazing and alarming minutes — the raising of the dead with a hand signal by The Night's King. Yet, it likewise brings up some basic issues about this undead armed force.

It's reasonable that this Army of Winter is not one that uses any alert. An expansive segment of them rained from a high precipice before Jon and Edd, just to get up and proceed with the butcher minutes after the fact. We've likewise seen them climb dividers, put out flames around them, and change the air temperature pretty quickly. So what is it about water that stops them? Is it true that they are just not great swimmers? Would they stop and accordingly get to be stuck in the water? These inquiries may be insignificant, however their clarification would give us a motivation behind why The Wall is so critical. In the event that the Army of Winter had the capacity travel through water, they could just go around The Wall, which is flanked by waterways at its Eastern- and Western-most focus.

What's most vital is that a considerable measure of the principles around this "huge awful" have not by any stretch of the imagination been built up. As we take in more about them, we'll know all the more about how they can be vanquished. Right now, its dragonglass knifes, uncommon Valyrian steel swords, and quite possibly mythical serpent fire. Demise by suffocating could make four approaches to execute a White Walker.



9. What’s the myth of the faceless man changing the face?

The demonstration of The Faceless Men, the occupant professional killers organization of Braavos, changing appearances is something that was acquainted with us toward the end of season 2. As Jaqen H'gar says goodbye to Arya and her partners, she watches him change faces. The way it was shot kept the real demonstration of changing a puzzle, a trap the show would later utilize when the old man at The House of Black and White was uncovered to be Jaqen in camouflage.

From that point forward, season 5 demonstrated to us the storm cellar brimming with faves at The House of Black and White. These are physical confronts that have been expelled from the numerous who now get the endowment of death from The Many-Faced God. It can be assumed that these appearances are cut off and protected somehow, put something aside for a later time when a Faceless Man must utilize them on a journey to give the blessing. 

This is the place it gets confounding, particularly amid the season finale. Arya utilizes the substance of the young lady she benevolently executed before in the season to penetrate a Braavosi whorehouse and kill Meryn Trant. We then see her giving back a physical face to its place among the stock. Be that as it may, then, amid her enthusiastic discipline for taking an existence that wasn't her to take, we see her effectively (and with no physicality) expelling various countenances from the assemblage of dead "Jaqen," at last uncovering her own particular face. Is the face-changing something that has a physical component, or is it totally enchanted? In the event that its the last, why do they have to store the physical appearances? What's more, how could they have been able to they get an Arya face? I assume the most effortless clarification is that Arya was fantasizing, all piece of the lethal consequences of utilizing a face before she was prepared. That makes it simple to clarify away, however it doesn't generally help me see how the majority of this face stuff meets expectations. Furthermore, I need to know, as that is effortlessly the most fascinating thing occurrence in Braavos nowadays outside of Lord Mace Tyrell's road serenades.



10. Is this gona be the end of Jon Snow?

Writing this inquiry into Google will lead you to various think pieces on the subject, as book perusers have been fixating on the destiny of Jon Snow since A Dance With Dragons was discharged in the late spring of 2011. As of right now the commotion around a restoration or something to that affect is loud to the point that Jon's destiny appears like the most noticeably bad kept mystery in TV. Each Game of Thrones blog, podcast and recap show has let you know with amazing assurance that there's one and only response to this inquiry: obviously Jon Snow isn't dead.

The show's makers, close by performer Kit Harrington, have multiplied down unexpectedly, saying that yes, he's totally dead and gone and never returning. 

We must keep ourselves open to the likelihood that Jon truly is dead, notwithstanding how senseless that appears to be inside of the connection of the bigger story. There are an excess of legends and speculations, an excessive amount of discuss his parentage and an excess of references to the way that Game of Thrones may have a "picked one," and Jon is an exceptionally solid competitor. Be that as it may, its conceivable that the greater part of that was one of the colossal misleads ever. "Gracious, you believed that the majority of this subtext around Jon Snow mattered," George could let us know sometime soon. "Indeed, it didn't and he's truly dead."

I'm clutching the individual conviction that Jon Snow will be back somehow, shape or frame before in the end. The books haven't addressed this inquiry either, which makes it considerably more baffling. However, maybe the motivation behind why the show hasn't gave any genuine replies about Jon has something to do with inquiry #9 above. The uncover of a Jon Snow return would be huge, regardless of the possibility that it is normal. What's more, maybe the show isn't prepared to play George's hand for him.

I assume we'll need to endure and discover by means of season 6 or the following book, whichever starts things out.